The Meduza packaging is suitably imposing, with red eyes glaring out from the front of the box, which also features snake-like tentacles and scales.
On the rear, the bright red underside of the mouse peeks through the box, surrounded by more scales and snake-like tentacles, living up to the mythology of its namesake. The dual sensors on the bottom of the mouse, alongside the toggle switch, do have a certain face-like look about them.
On the underside of the box, the official Windows compatibility logos are present for Windows XP, Vista and Windows 7, alongside the parent company details.
Inside the box, the mouse is suspended in plastic, surrounded by plastic boxes at each corner. This helps to maintain the shape of the box and to prevent some degree of crush damage to the mouse itself.
To the underside of the red card backing the mouse, there is a diagram of the button functionality, alongside some brief instructions on how to set up the drivers / software.
Within the card there is a disc which contains the necessary software.
The HybridPad mouse pad comes rolled up in a narrow box. As it is technically a separate product (despite being optimised for use with the Meduza) the packaging does not maintain the same snake/Medusa-style motif that the mouse uses, opting instead for a more industrial look.
To the side, there is some sort of graffiti-style writing which doesn’t quite follow the industrial look, but doesn’t look too far out of place.
The rear of the box contains the product description, specifications and other available sizes.